New Brunswick, On Mawhane Mountain
High resolution view from the top of Mawhane Mountain. Stopped here to enjoy the view and have lunch. Can see our final destination of Turtle Mountain from here.
The trees in this area of New Brunswick are in the prime to show off their fall colors.
I started early on a cold but sunny Saturday morning to hike up Turtle Mountain to capture many photographs showing the fall colors and grab a couple geocaches
As I arrived at the trail head, a group of 8 hikers and 4 dogs, from the New Brunswick Hiking and Paddling Club, were getting organized to do the hike also. My dog and I joined them. They convinced me to do Mawhane Mountain also. Adding about 6 more KM to the already planed 17 KM. Some of the puddles at the beginning had some ice on them and at the top the wind was blowing like crazy, but the hike between was a pleasant fall day. The view at the top was gorgeous with all the fall colors and made the trip more than worth it.
High resolution panoramic view from the top of Turtle Mountain. Turtle Mountain is in Loch Alva near ...
On top of Turtle Mountain after enjoying the view taking a little break sheltered from the wind. It i...
The bridge is where Robin Hood Lake flows into Little John Lake. The bridge is to allow ATV and snowm...
This is about 3.5 KM up the path to Turtle and Mawhane Mountain. The path branches at this point. Ab...
The steep path up to the cell tower where geocache is hidden. Strawberries on the ground and one of t...
The Welsford Falls including a cascading falls dropping over 50 feet plus several smaller falls down ...
Bald Peak or Devil's Rock, at an elevation of 713 feet, offers a panoramic view at top of a trail fro...
Kennebecasis Island Ferry is a small cable ferry joining Kennebecasis Island with the Summerville on ...
Mount Champlain is a 1,397 ft / 426 m mountain peak near Saint John, New Brunswick. The top of Mt Cha...
To view the complete virtual tour visit 360tourist.net
The capital of Canada is Ottawa, in the province of Ontario. There are offically ten provinces and three territories in Canada, which is the second largest country in the world in terms of land area.
While politically and legally an independant nation, the titular head of state for Canada is still Queen Elizabeth.
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Text by Steve Smith.